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Infrastructure Linux News for Feb 06, 2002

  • Debian Weekly News - February 6th, 2002 (2002-02-06 23:59:00)
    This week: Woody, Donations, Testing, Bugs, Loki, LSB, Booth, Debian Jr., Boot-Floppies

  • ApacheToday: PostgreSQL v7.2 Final Release (2002-02-06 22:17:13)
    "After almost a full year of development since PostgreSQL v7.1 was released, the PostgreSQL Global Development Group is proud to announce the availability of our latest development milestone ... PostgreSQL v7.2, another step forward for the project."

  • Debian Project Leader Elections (2002-02-06 21:54:08)
    "...there's a three week period when interested developers nominate themselves, followed by a three week period with no nominations [intended for campaigning], followed by three weeks for the election itself."

  • LinuxPlanet: .comment: A Winding Path to KDE3 (2002-02-06 19:34:04)
    Dennis E. Powell's search for the best in desktop eyecandy led him into a compiling frenzy which resulted in, among other things, a preview of the soon-to-be-released KDE version 3.

  • NewsForge: Bringing cheap email to the masses using Linux (Linux serving the Mailstation Appliance) (2002-02-06 04:33:42)
    "For those of you who have not seen the device, the Mailstation (also known as a Mivo 100) is an email appliance for people who do not have -- or do not want -- access to a PC. It is literally an attempt at making an email appliance that your grandmother could use. And it does a pretty good job of hitting that target."

  • ZDNet: OS Wars: Microsoft vs Open Source (2002-02-06 02:27:12)
    "The operating systems debate tends to run on religious lines. In an attempt to shed some light on the issue, we assembled a panel drawn from various parts of the IT community (systems administration, systems integrators, market analysts, academia, and recruitment) and asked them to discuss the advantages and disadvantages of various systems for different network services."

  • The Register: Open source a needed outlet for programming pros (2002-02-06 00:43:40)
    "Open source hackers are very likely to be programmers with a decade of professional experience employed by a commercial software company, and very unlikely to be the stock high school math-club geeks of popular press reports, a survey of SourceForge members conducted by Boston Consulting Group (BCG) indicates."